8.5 Oz Water Clear Transparent Medium Frit - 96 COE

$9.95 USD
Item# XF0103
In Stock Usually ships in 1 to 2 business days.

Product Features

  • Convenient 8.5 oz containers come with secure screw top lids
  • Great for Jewelry and Casting Projects
  • Medium grain, transparent
  • 96 COE

Product Description

A staple for hot glass artists, you will find frit useful for many applications, including pate de verre casting molds. Made from Uroboros sheet glass, clean-crushed and screened. Packaged in convenient 8.5 oz. jars. 96 COE.

Glass is transparent. Image above shows frit fused on a glass tile. Image below shows examples of frit coarseness.

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5 out of 5 stars
  •   Beautiful
By on
Pros : Works great with the molds.
Cons :
Other Thoughts : I just ordered some more to complete my project.
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5 out of 5 stars
  •   medium frit
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Pros : This new medium frit is the best size for making night-lites. It doesn't take as much to fill a mold and adding pre-cut shapes is so easy.
Cons : If you want smooth edges, try a different size frit.
Other Thoughts : I would definitely recommend this to anyone who does cast fusing or "pictures in glass". My favorite size.
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Feb 04, 2016
Frit Molds are becoming increasingly more popular, especially with all the new styles of jewelry molds coming out. Getting a beautiful finished project can be tricky at times. Issue #1 Glass tends to stick; and create sharp daggers on the sides of the glass project. This can happen when the glass separator is getting thin or worn away. Boron Nitride MR-97 is the answer. It is a versatile product that can also be used on stainless steel molds as well. Think of it like teflon on your frying pan. It will not allow the glass to stick to the mold. Projects pop right out and are ready to wear. You do have to follow the instructions and reapply as directed. Watch a video on how to use Boron Nitride MR-97. However if you do get spurs on the sides of your project, simply use a wet hand sanding pad
May 05, 2010
From our Facebook fans, here are a few household items that can be used as tools in art glass creation. Some great ideas here. Hairspray for gluing (the non-aerosol kind, the cheaper, the better. ) Olive oil for your glass cutter The spoony straw from a slush puppie for pouring small amounts of frit Butter knives for bead making Chinese take out containers for storing smaller pieces of fusable glass. They are rectangular and stack well with a clear lid. Also, the soup containers to store frit (each size of frit in its own container stacked within the others of like color and only the top one needs a lid, and they are clear) Glass yogurt pots for storing frit and other bits Plastic containers that tubs of crystal light comes in for storing smaller pieces of glass. I also save the tubs for mixing glue/water, frit and water, paint,
Feb 15, 2011
Ever wondered what goes in to developing a new craft tool or product? The post below was submitted by Rita Levine of Diamond Tech International. She leads readers on a journey through the product development phases of the new G2 Bottle Cutter. Last Spring I was invited to join a group of friends for a little eco crafting. Little did I know that two months later I would be working to design a new bottle cutter. We worked hard that day to embrace our eco-friendly projects. Our goal was to transform bottles into art. It was clear, however, the bottle cutters we were using were not cutting it. We struggled to score and separate our bottles with very little success. It was then I thought, There has got to be a better way. So I rounded up our product development team and we set out to create a tool that